The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on February 25, 1892 · 8
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 8

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Thursday, February 25, 1892
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t a a 4 1711 Crl - 3.) EDITIOa THURSDAY, FEB. 25. MINIATURE ALMANAC teb. 25 IrT'ANDAIED TIMM. F'77-14(111e4 8 271111 h Th lel 8 35 AM (3 t. n 5 29 g 9 29 tat Length el thkyl I 02 Moon Rises. 1 17 Am ittoos's Cifoink& lki,elAr Moon. Fell. 27, 10h. 471n,.. evening W Iriritt loaner. March 1, 2h. lAtn., evening,t rull Alotm. March 13. lth morning,W lAst quarto? Mar. 21. Oh. loin.. ovf9ling. WEATHER FORECAST. MIMINOniEliMm WA A H IN OT071. Feb. VS.Forecast till 8 D. tn. Friday: For New England and eastern New York, northwesterly winds; later shifting to slightly warmer, southerly: cloudy weather and scattered light rains. 111410 Local Forecaat. For New England and until Friday night: Continued cloudy. threatening weather. with echelons! Hight rains. stationary temperature, followed by slightly warmer northeast to southeast winds. NoteThe weather of the eastern half of the country continues moetly cloudy and more or less stormy. A storm of slight energy le central over tho lakes and the Ohio valley. moving slowly north-emit ward. A second storm. area and energy not known at present, le noted southeast of Florida. The conditions are therefore favorable to two or more days of unsettled, probably stormy weather, for all eastern districts Fair weather pre-Vella for other parts of the country. No marked changes have occurred in temperature in any quarter. - J. we litarrn, Local Forecast Official, The Temperature Today, as Indicated by the thermometer at Thompson's Sps: 8 IL, In.. 854; 6 a. m., 35; 9 a. In. 881 12116.6881. A. UIVE-AWAY. (Judge. nr WTI (who likes to be thonght a swell. and who has borrowed a frtend'a brougham b tOe the Wght)--Itorne, John. JubaWhere's that. sir? "BLEIGIIIN1." (Canadian 8porteman.1 When rot wrapped up in a coon coat and the reins are tn yer baud, Awl you bear the jolly jingle of the sleigh bells in the land Yet aid trotter "eta a gait en as if he enjoyed it too, Joe the ale is Moor and bracin' and no one is feelin blue; Oh, it's then the tithe a teller thinks it's fun to be alive, With your girl tuckod in beside you, you go out and take a drive, And you beatn upon your neighbors with a smile an sweet and bland. When yer wrapped up in a coon coat and the reins Cr, in yet hand. You meat rigs of all descriptions as you skim along the snow, There' tandems and there's doubt.)s all gotten op for show, Put you wouldn't give a nickel for ill that gaudy style. You want a hose that travels 'bout two-forty to the Awl the dodstn' of policemen and the skootin here and there, Atimirlie at the buffalo robes, the omit OK and the bear. And you all your lungs and holler and you let your chess et pond, When yer wrapped up itt a on coat and the reins s,nhI yer hand-And moat every frosty venin around the office Om, You with your church goina neighbors see who's the biggest liar, And the Deimos of the party tolls the tales that make you Wed, lilt yeti reel that like a spavined hots the Detcon should be tired. SOM. mighty trottinl rams have around that stove been won, And you Monist yer sorrel snare can lick Jimn KUey's dun, And you make a bluff to match him and you tell him be's got no sand When yer wrapped up in a coon coat and the reins are in yet band. As if People Needed Urging. (Nett, York Herald) Pow your intermit mulls your till; only two) mom weeks tilt Lent; Mit stud frivol, istngh and (dist; wren hours ars lutt misspent; wear your giddiest. gauntest gown; later un you 11161V reponti kiss away titil burrow's in)1111 uuly two inore weeks on Lent. Moral: Don't ()et Caught. (New Orleans (Wk..' It s mans wife caught him kissing his typowriteir it could hardly be otaituoit to be typographical error, but it would certainly I,. a tuiaorint and would be promptly corsectoct. Yot Re's Sure to See It Attain Soon. (Now York Hasa jtoka-11 sume you've gotten over enelopti ntt knekra tu totters to your Wife? rtlituot Yea. except 'hen send a remittauca, In that caae tarty tha chock a good. by klas. Poor Things, flow They Must Suffer! Petvott Tres Pres.) "Vas," geld the telearraph operator. "we bava all Muds of toetimaires. Occasionally ago have a lova, lettar thiaheit over th wires." Lot the husbands Do the Worrying. t Atchison Olobs.1 The women needn't worry if their husbands get Irtters addremed in other women's rtung. They are usually dressmaker's blink Or Boo at Least. the Soprano Bays. I ttnura tiss..tia4 It le the flat tenet's of the contralto which compels the quartet choir to make a change ot But You Can't ItInctodie Stamp for Return. (Indianapolis Journal The new po$tal card. unfortunately. is large enough So write a sprtug poem on. To and Fro. New YorkArrived. steamers IL Dumois from Plot Antonio. Auer( from London, Adirondavk trona West Indian ports. Bezmeneeren zoom S atm London. Feb. tI.S.The steamer Seale from New York bAs arrived at Southampton. 't steamer Mho from New York has arat. rihe v t itremeth a von, Southampton-111e North German Lloyd Steatu.mip Company'e steamer ;Seale bee strived hos New mil,. Bernhardt Said to be Overworked. lifistazaroLta Feb. 25.--tsarah Bernhardt was billed to clay last night and tonight in this city. but without apparent reason cancelled last night's performance. 'he refused to see reporters and was macre,sible to every one. However. It is learned on good authority that the actress is suffering from nervous prostration, LUUUIbt shout by the strain of erwork. &Paxson's Balsam curts coughs and c:141,ds. 11E 01 A '14 , - Al G:., , I , r.., - ;;;;;...R. ,, - a . , ,.,,,,,:... ...,,.1.4. .......6, . ,.., , ,..". tcd,..,4 . ,,y,y4-.4. till e ' '' t ' 1 t , i i-t -'I , lit.' F it 4, , . . ,., . , Erlitteidomis7 . hi EXPECTED BLOODSHED. Robber Perry Prepared for a Hard Fight Dramatic Details of How He Coarded the Syracuse Express. Wore Kid Gloves and Had His Pockets Pull of Pistols. Ito Omni& N. Y.. Feb. 25.The PostExprese reporter bad a long interview last night with Oliver Curtis Perry, the train robber. in jail at Lyons. The prisoner told the story of both rob. beiges. Of the laat one be said: "Four days pre. vious to the last job I was in Syracuse.where 1 had boarded at different places. "on the eve of the robbery 1 went to the theatre and enjoyed myself as well as could. About midnight I went down to the depot and bung around until '31' came in. This is the train 1 robbed. 1 watched the messenger's car and saw that there was a safe in each end. partly under the freight. awl one for the way business near the door. knew the safes in the ends contained money and was sure there was some money In the other. I did not know Messenger McInerney. althougn I had seen him once or twice. As the train was ready to pull out. made a circle around the tracks and got away no in the freight yard out of the electric light and on the opposite side of the train from the depot. "The express pulled out fast that morning and when it reached the frieght yard was going 10 or 15 miles an hour. I jumped on the car ahead of the messenger's as I Didn't Dare to Walt for his. I crawled over the first car and went to the platform at the head end of McInerhers car. "I strapped my valise to the railing and with an end of the strap attached my derby bat through a hole in the sweat band to the railing. Then I took from my satchel in mask and tied it tight around my neck. took out my rope ladder. a kind of lire escape invention of my own. "The iron hook which grappled the edge of the car roof on the opposite side from the door I entered was rtiade at a blacksmith's shop in New York. and the rope and fasten-logs were put together down there. "I strapped thtt big frontier revolver which I always carried tnrough the West with my cartridge belt around my overcoat. "The other revolvers I nut in my upper overcoat pocket within easy reach in case I dropped the big one. I got up on the platform railing, and putting my hands on the roofs of the two cars swung up to the top. I attached the hook in the roof of the car and peeked down over the edge to see if the messenger had taken any alarm. "Ile was all right. and I swung down In my rope saddle over the edge, both hands were free. and I tried to hold on to the edge of the car roof. but the train was going 50 miles an hour and the wind was so strong I was blown away from the car several times, and once I narrowly missed striking a bridge. I looked out all the time, though, and could see obstructions by the light of the locomotive. "I Wore Kid Glove' s. and my hands became so numb with the cold that when 1 drew my big revolver I found I couldn't cock the piece. I rubbed my hands for quite a while and slapped my sides with them until I got up the circulation of blood. 1 "While doing so, I looked through the glass panels of the door and saw the messenger's face near the door. He didn't see me. After I got into the car a ivst of wind blew out the light. "I was suspicious that be would feel for his gun. and for a moment I expected a bloody fight. "I knew that I must have a light, but I knew that the minute I struck a match I would be a target for him. I stepped down, and feeling around on the floor gathered up some loose way bills and papers. and putting them in a pile. struck a match, and, throwing it upon the pile of papers, quickly stepped to one side, expecting him to blaze away and "PM" me. "But as the papers blazed up and I looked around, I couldn't see the messenger anywhere. On the floor lay his revolver half cocked. He hadn't fired a shot. I took more express bills and threw them on the blazing pile, and then climbing over the express matter found the messenger biding near the end of the car. "I saw there was blood on his hands and on his face where he had wiped it with his hands. The moment I sighted him Leemmanded him to light the lamp. "Yes ," he said, "I'll do anything you say if you'll not kill me." He said tie was a poor boy and thought a good deal of his position. and had tried to do his duty. I told him I had no intention of killing him, that he should have done as I bold him. Then he lighted the lamp and I told him to shut the door. lie began groaning and I asked him if I bad hurt him badly. Ile said: "Not bad, but for Goa's sake don't shoot again. I'll do anything you ask." SOCIETY'S SMALL SUMMIT. Thirty-six Persons on the Tin-Top Peak In Washington. WAsHINGTON. Feb. 25.Elaborate preparations are being made for a dinner to be given this evening at the Arlington Hotel, which. it is rumored, will be the most magnificent feast ever spread in the city of NVashington. For several weeks the capital's 400 have been in a state of pleasurable excitement over the coming event, and have learned with chagrin that the number of guests has been limited to 36. The host of this dinner will be J. R. Dolemater of Idaho, who was introduced into Washington society at the beginning of the season by Russell Harrison. and has since been a prominent figure at all swell entertainments under the wint of the prince. Mr. Delemater is the owner of the celebrated Delemater silver mine. from which is taken annually a fabulous amount of the white metal. He expects to make his winter home in NVashington hereafter. President I larrison will not be present. as he will leave early in the evening for Vi- ginia Beach for a week of rest and recuperation. but it is understood that the 36 persons who will be seated at the table can thereafter regard themselves as forming Washirigton's most exclusive set as far as the administration can confer this distinction upon them. "WE'S A. OWINE TO LIBERYA." Migrants Stranded In New York Persist in Their Purpose. NEW Wag, Feb. 25.--The stranded Liberian colonists. who came on from the West and are now at Stephen Merritt's mission on eth ay., enjoyed yesterday the good things charitable people sent in to them. and sang camp-meeting hymns an a rallying song composed by one of their number. to fit their nresent situation. The chorus of the song is; Neva) tutu' dear on'y tryite ter skew ye. While we's got legs let wailtiu, We's a-gwine to Litierm Liberysii Liherysi we's e-gwine to'ds Liberya. The meeting of heads of families which bad been called by Rev. Mr. Hill, was held in the rooms of Rev. G. IL Simmens. a colored clergyman. Mr. Hilt announced that the American Colonization !Society bad informed him. through ita representatives, that it would give zoo toward chartering a vessel to sail about March 15 with the colonists for Liberia. Provided the colonists could show that they bad enough property to start them In life after reaching Africa. An additional sum of 51800 would hare to be raised elsewhere. as the chartering of the vessel would cost 53600. Mr. nal told the negroes they hadn't enough money to start them in life, ad they would be worse otT m Liberia than here. Ile provosed that every man sign hisname to a pacer declaring whether he desired to go to Liberia or to returu to the Cherokee Nation's land. whence they came. NThen the names were called for the list of those who were bent on pushing on. 21 heads of families. rePresentinC 104 PeoPle, answered Ten men. representing es pee. vie, subscribed themselves a, intending to stay here or return home. there were some ler; of work to the Younirer men and boys yesterday, but all re1it-01 to leave their friends and relatives. Only four thus far have deserted. Jay Gould on a bona Trip. Yaw YOLK. Feb. 25.--Jay Gould left yesterday afternoon for an extended trip over THE BOSTON 'DAILY GLOBE his railroads In the West and Southwest. He will return to St. LOUIS in time to be I present at the annual meetings on March Si in that citr. of the Missouri Pacific and St. Lou hi. Iron Mountain and Southern railways. MOTIVE FOR THE DEED NOT CLEAR. -- Mysterious Shooting Affair at Dighton, - in Which a St Paul Woman is Said , to Figure. ' TAUNTON, Mass.. February 25.Oscar Lockwood of St. Paul. Minn.. fired two idiots from a 38-calibre revolver at Robtrt Brown. 4 in Dighton. yesterday. One took effect in Brown's left side, just clearing the heart. and the other passed through the crown of his hat. barely grazing the skull. The bullet is in the body yet. - The shooting took place in a field a short distance away from the Dighton depot. and although nobody heard the shots one man saw a scuffle which preceded the firing. After being shot. Brown walked to his boarding place, a short distance away. secured his revolver, and went back to find Lockwood. but be had flown. The station master said a stranger took a train later on for Fall River. Brown was apparently very anxious that the amailant should not be caught. and would give no definite story of the affair for sometime, but when State Detective Seaver arrived on the scene last night. Brown told something tangible. He said that he met Lockwood, who was a gambler out in St. Paul, some years ago. and was quite intimate with him. That because he went about considerable with his brother's wife out there. Lockwood imagined there was something wrong and threatened to expose Brown to his brother. who be says is a leading druggist in St. Paul. if some hush-money was not forthcoming. He gave him some money several times. and then left St Paul in a hurry, leavigg word at his brother's drug store that he was going to Chicago, but he came to Central Falls. R. I., instead. and went to work as a painter with W. A.. Glidden. He heard nothing of Lockwood for some time. until last December,when he received two letters from him. dated at Pawtucket and threatening him again if money was not forthcoming. To these Brown says he paid no attention. On Saturday Brown came to Dighton to see some friends. and on Wednesday he went to the depot to see about a train. There he met Lockwood and a demand for money was again made, but refused. The men had a wordy war, and then Lockwood pulled his revolver and fired the shots. Brown is in a bad condition. and will be brought to this city for treatment It is thought that Brown is not telling the whole truth about the matter even now, and efforts will be made to clear up the mystery. MAY LOSE THEIR PASTOR. Oregon Wants Rev. Mr. Grant of Waltham. WALTHAM. Mass., Feb. 25.The members of the First Baptist Society are in a greatly agitated frame of mind at the present time. The cause of their trouble is due to a call received by the new pastor, Rev. Roland D. Grant. to go to Portland. Ore. Mr. Grant received the Portland call while he was in the West. and It is said that he is anxious to accept if the local society will only release him. The salary attached to the Portland call Is almost double what he would receive here. The local congregation has received a letter from Portland. asking for Mr. Grant's release, that he might go there. The church will hold a meeting Friday evening. at which time action will be taken on the matter. Should they decide to release Mr. grant. the matter of choosing his successor will also be acted upon at this meeting. NEW STATION AT LYNN. Structure Soon to be Erected by Boston & Maine. LYNN. Mass.. Feb. 25.General Superintendent Sanborn of the Boston & Maine railroad has about completed the arrangements for the erection of a new passenger station in this city on the site of the old central station. He had a long conference with Lynn city officials yesterday. and work on the proposed new structure will begin as soon as the frost is out of the ground. The delay in building has been caused by the inability of the railroad officials to secure land on the easterly side of the tracks. The officials want Mt. Vernon st. moved over so they can have room for a waiting room near Silsbee St.. but the owners of the land held It at such a high figure that the company would not purchase. Tile plan as decided upon is for the city to take the necessary land and move Mt, 'Vernon st. and the railroad company will pay the bills. It is possible that the city may exchange the Mt. Vernon St. land for some of the railroad land in Central sq. This could be done by erecting both the inward and outward waiting-rooms near Silsbee st.. so that trains would stop further twit than they now do. and throw the land now occupied by the westerly end of the station into the square. In any event the arrangements for the taking of land in Mt. Vernon st. are completed, and it is expected that the new station will be completed before another winter. No Trace of Roxbury Incendiaries. There is considerable mystery connected with the burning of the three barns which were found in flames in West Roxbury sue cessively Tuesday night. That two of the fires were of incendiary origin is established but the exact manner- In which they ignited gnited or the time is undeterminable. There also seems to be no evidence that will assist whatever suspicion exists in apprehending the incendiaries. The tires were started on the outside of the buildings, undoubtedly in each instance by the ignition of easily ignitable material, but the incendiaries left no clews. Odd Items from Everywheites. There is a woman In Oregon who has worked 20 years at stone cutting. The region about the Dead sea is one of the hottest places on the globe, and the sea is said to lime a million tons of water a day by evaporation. A young man in Geneva county. Ala.. has been tined $160 for kissing a young woman against her will. As the defendant testified that he had kissed the plaintiff 150 times the cost per kiss would appear to have averaged the round sum of 1. A coroner's jury in Illinois brought In the following verdict recently: "We tind that the deceased came to his death by being found dead in his bed." - Throw a pebble into a pond and then think of the sad fate of old Mother Earth if she should fall foto the sun spot now visible with the aid of a bit of colored glass. AO-cording to one idea the disturbed area is 140,000 miles long and about 100,000 miles wide. There are 10,000 Chinese shoemakers in California- Hot water cannot be raised to any con sidezable height by suction. The Japanese cite 269 color varieties of the chrysanthemum. of which 63 are yellow. 97 white. 32 purple. 30 red. 31 pale pink. 12 russet and 14 of mixed colors. It is a coincidence that the first arrest made in Ohio under the Brewer law for compulsory school attendance is that of a citizen in Jefferson named Brewer. The difference in length of the cables In the East river bridge. Brooklyn. when the thermometer resters zero and when it registers - 1003 above is two feet and four inches. The different. in the rope which hauls the cars is seven feet and six inches. There are two otherwise estimable women In Atchison. Kan. . who are continually quarrelling about their complaints. each one trying to prove that she has more and more deadly diseases than the other. Their physicians say that there is nothing much the matter with either of them. Probably the most magnificent complimentary present ever received by a European sovereign is the emperor of Austria's si 1 ver wedding sift to the Czar. It consists of a dinner service of solid silver. superbly wrought and chased. each piece bearing an imperial eagle. Tho service is for 24 persons. and there are 330 pieces. By studying the spectrum of lightning as It passes through the air. it has been found that sodium. the element from which oommon salt is formed. exists in the atmosphere. It the earth's atmosphere extended to a height of 700 miles the suns heat and rays could never penetrate it, and we would freeze to death while wrapped In darkness blacker than the blackest midnight. American colleges are every year adding largely to their libraries. Harvard now has 365.000 volumes ; Yale. 200.000; Cornea, 150.000: Columbia. 90.000; Syracuse. 75,- 000; Dartmouth. 68.500; Princeton. 68.000. A recent English invention is a screw propeller in whica the blades can be adjusted for manceuvring or can be feathered for running under sail. A Chillan merchant used to defy forgery !sasirlacing one thumb on the paper be ed to sign and tracing Its outline; then he placed the other thumb across, outlined that. and his signature was complete. - POSTSCRIPT. FORGET-ME-NOT. "We Liked Each Other as Brother and Sister." New &FEY Divine Threw MIAs at the Wiadow. Wanted to See Miss Wolff That Very Night. 'Twas Said "I Had Too Many Girls on the String." Romance of War Times Results In a Loving Union. NEW YORK. Feb, 25.After a respite of three weeks the New Jersey Presbytery assembled at Morristown yesterday to listen to the final arguments in the trial of Rev. A. C. Dill, the former pastor of the Stirling Presbyterian church. who is accused of immoral conversations, improper conduct and untruthfulness. Lawyer Smith produced a petition signed by 250 residents of Stirling, asking not only for Mr. Dill's acquittal, but for his reinstatement as pastor of the Stirling church. The prosecution objected to the admission of the petition, and after discussion the objection was sustained. After the trial. Mr. Dill. in conversation. answered a number of the charges against him. He said he would no longer try to keep silence. "The story that I threw pebbles." be said. "against Miss Wolff's window at the dead of night, with evil design. affords a fair sample of the malicious coloring that has been given to the serious action charged against me. "I had no evil design. and it was not later than 8 o'clock in the evening. "Miss Wolff was a ,very good friend of mine. and I had known her in Mt. Freedom before I came to Sterling. "She wore a forget-me-not ring on her finger that I had given her. and I wore a forget-me-not scarf-pin that she had given the. We liked each other, but only as brother and sister. "I wanted to see her that night. and I could not go to the door and ask for her. because William Bowman. at whose Ihouse she was staying, had forbidden me to come there. He said I had too many girls on the string. "Consequently. as I wanted to see Miss Wolff. I called to her from the road and threw pebbles at her window to attract her attention. She beard me, but she was not feeling well that night and bad gone to bed early. so she did not answer me. As proof that Miss Wolff bad not resented the pebble throwing. Mr. Dill said Miss Wolff had Kissed him three times. As for the charge that be ran after the girls in town. Mr. Dill said that was absolutely false. The final vote is expected to be given this morning. UNITED BY DEATH. Romance of Civil War Times Brought to a Focus at Last. NEW YORK. Feb. 25.The marriage of Rev. C. J. Wilson of New Brunswick. N. J., and Mrs. Emily F. Gat ley of Toronto, Can., at New Brunswick on Monday. reveals a pretty little romance. Many years ago, toward the close of the civil war. Mr. Wilson. then a young and aspiring clergyman.went to Montreal.where he made for himself many warm friends. Among these was the .daughter of Maj. James Elliott of the 64th Regiment of the British army. More than all others she attracted the young clergyman. and he pleaded with her to take him in marriage. But she had social ambitions and refused. The young divine left Montreal. and in after years was married. Meantime Miss Elliott had found her fate in a dashing young Southerner named Gat1OY from Virginia. who was attached to the confederacy. and she. too, was wedded. Years passed and death entered both households. Rev. Mr. Wilson lost his wife and Mrs. Gatley her husband. A few months ago he learned that his first love was living in Toronto, and wrote to her. The correspondence which followed now Ends its happy ending in the union in marriage of those whom marriage severed more than a quarter of a century ago. "I AM NOT A MURDERER." Wronged. Husband Prevented from Killing His Wite'a Lover. NEW YORE. Feb. 28.--Henry Myer. a Key. port. N. J.. oysterman. returning home unexpectedly although intentionally. Tuesday evenings found his wife, a pretty young brunette. and Alfred Cottrell. son of a wealthNhip-builder. together. All the curtains in the house were drawn and Hyer had to break in the front door. He had with him several neighbors as witnesses, and while be covered Cottrell with a pistol. they Identified the intruder. Mrs. HYer tore off the masks which concealed the faces of the witnesses and swore "to get even with them." Hyer stood a moment regarding the wrecker of his home and then coolly and deliberately pulled the trigger of the revolver. There was no report, for one of llyer's friends had extracted the cartridge. Hyer turned. looked around for a moment and then banded the pistol to oue of his neighbors. saying: "Thanks; I am not a murderer." Then he slowly left the room, and the others followed. Yesterday morning he placed the case in the hands of a lawyer. "You Trtra.filD MY BABY." - Chattanooga Mother Publicly Cowhides a Prominent Physician. CHATTANOOGA. Tenn., Feb. 25.--Dr. W. C. Townes. the best known and most prominent ollysician in Chattanooga. and professor of chemistry in Grant University, was publicly cowhided by a woman at noon yesterday. The assault occurred ' on the principal business street of the city and attracted an immense crowd. Mrs. Sallie Vallstatit. wife of a German painter. did the whipping. She charged the physician with giving her year-old baby medicine which caused its death. She was frantic with grief and hysterical. Dr. Townes had treated the child. Two other doctors were called in during the night, but could not save it. KellytWood. One of the prettiest affairs of the season was the wedding last evening Brighton of Miss May E., eldest dauchter of Mr. John E. Wood. to Mr. Charles F. Kelly. There was a large gathering of guests at the house of the bride's father. 48 Parkins at-. where a reception was held from 8 to 10 o'clock. Miss Ida B. Wood. a sister of the bride and a roost charming brunette, was hndesmaid. Mr. 'Lionise A. Kelly was best man. Among the ushers were Hon. John R. Murptiy. Councihoan Edward Farrell. Daniel F. McCarthy, Inspector of Provisions Charles Smith. Amrustus and James MeAloon and D. L. Prendergast. The house was beautifully festooned with choice dowers. and an orchestra made music for the merry gathering. Among those noticed during the evening were Alderman and Mrs. Lee. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hollis. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Good.. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25e 1S92. ronzh. Mr. and Mrs. Stacey. Mr. and Mrs-James Be:mien. Mr. and Mrs, Warren flitabrook. ex-Representsuve William H. blur-phi, and wife. Mr. Harvey N. Coneon. Mr. John It Duane. street conimigsionert Mr. N alter Donovan. Mr. Thomas Kelly, the grontm's father. blimps Hattie Mamie amie Kelly. Alderman J ames P. Aylward of Cambridge. Mr John T. Scully. Mr. James M. Prendergast. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gaffey. Miss Kate Wood. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Osborne. Mr. George Drake, lion. Owen A. Galvin and City Clerk J. blitebell Galvin. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly. at a late hour, marled on a wedding trip. after which they will re side on Coolidge at.. Brookline. "THERE IS MY PAPA r Edwardus Worblewskiega of Poland Held in $1000 on the Charge of Polyeamy in Salem, Mass. SALEM. Mass.. Feb. 25.Edwardua Worbblewskiega. alias Edward Walker, residing on McNulty's et.. and empioyed as a fireman at the Naumkeag cotton mills. was placed on trial in the First District Court this forenoon. charged with polygamy. Balbina Worblewskiega. the alleged first wife, testified. through the agency of an interprefer. that her maiden name was Balbiha Zimontowna. and that she married Worblewskiega in Poland 13 years ago. Three children were the result of the marriage. About nine years ago Worblewskiega left Poland for America. and for the subsequent five years witness had no knowledge of her husband 'a whereabouts. About three years ago witnifss received Information from Albert Snervgznskea of Webster. Mass.. that her husband was living in Webster-Letters were exchanged and the wanderings of Worblewskiega noted. Worblewskiega came to Salem, the first wife in the meantime having secured documentary evidence of her marriage for use in this country. A few weeks ago she left Poland and yesterday came to Salem. Worblewskiega was arrested yesterday afternoon while at work and locked up. Witness. in company with Snervgznskes. visited the police station and toentilied Worblewskiega as her husband. When asked on the stand today if Worblewskiega was her husband, she replied that he was. She submitted records made by a parish priest corroborating her testimony. Witness was accompanied by a little girl. who aroused the attention of all in the court-room by exclaiming, when Worblew. skiega stepped forward: "There is my papa." Albert Snervgznalioa testified that Worblewskiega boarded at his house in Webster. Worblewskiega's second wife was told that she need not testify. The first wife is a fair looking brunette of medium build rand about 32 years old. The second wife is quite tall. of good appearance, and about 30 years old. She is the mother ot five children by Worblewskiega. She has been married abonteight years. Worblewskiega was held in $1000 for the grand jury. THE LATE GIDEON P. T. REED Never Turned a Deaf Ear to a Worthy Applicant for Help. Gideon F. T. Reed. who died yesterday in Jamaica Plain, was born in Burry. N. H.. in March. 1817. He spent his early boyhood on his father's farm and attended the district school. He left Surry when 13 years of age and worked In a store in Boston as an errand boy. Mr. Reed entered the Inn of Tiffany & Co.. the New York jewelers. and was for some years their purchasing partner in France. with headauarters in Paris. Here he conducted a very large branch of the firm's business. and through his judgment and business aeility they made much money. He retired with a fortune variously estimated at from $3.000.000 to $6.000.000. and came back to live in America. Upon leaving his business in the French capital. Mr. Reed installed his son Charles in his own position. starting him off with a round million of dollars capital. A few years later the young man died unmarried, and this money. together with the profits of his business. came back to his father. Mr. Reed for a time lived in Boston. and finally bought and fitted up his late residence On Boylston St.. Jamaica Plain. Mr. Reed was known to a great many as a philanthropist, and was always ready to help any worthy person that came before his ever-observing eye who was struggling to succeed. - Among the many large gifts be made to deserving objects were et10.000 to the Hommopathie Hospital of Boston to build a new wing: also 850.000 to the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Another gift of Mr. Reed was a free public library of 2000 volumes to the town of Sat ry. The instances of material assistance to young men and acquaintances everywhere tie has been. are innumerable. HADDOCK AND HERRING PLENTY. Off Shore Fishermen Dispose of Their Cargoes for Splitting. GLOUCESTER.. Mass.. Feb. 25.Owing to the great receipts in Boston, a number of haddockers have come here to dispose of their cargoes. which will go to the splitters at $1.50 per cwt. Via Boston. haddockers. schooners American. 65,000 pounds haddock : Henry W. Longfellow. 30.000 pounds; Harry Belden. 35.000 pounds; Horace B. Parker. 30.000 pounds; Rattler. 30.000 pounds: Esser. 20.- 000 pounds; Lucille. 20.000 pounds: Thetis. 12,000 pounds. From Georges. schooner Mabel Leighton. 20000 pounds codfish. 600 pounds halibut. Herring are selling at $t per 100 count. Halibut sold yesterday at 1414 cents per pound for white and 10 for gray. COURT RECORD. ulterior Court. Cases in order: FIRST SESSION-8HER5L6S. J. 4327Maher vs. B. & 6011McKay vs. Jacobs. 33Stilinian vs. Donovan. 5105McDonough vs. Bost. C. Cs. 4703-08g004 vs. Chelsea. 6106Heffron vs. West End R. 4530Manning vs. Foster. 3406Twombl7 vs. West End B. 3000Daley vs. Jacobs. 5127Cohes vs. West End IL 6208Smart vs: Chelsea. 5209Duval vs. same. 5219Letts vs. Boston. 3023-1roctor vs. Stone. 623Cox vs. Loud. 3503Sharkey vs. Boston. 1513-1-tarber vs. Driscoll. 4108Whitaker vs. Odelle. 3012C1ark vs. Boston. 6213Corcoran vo. Boston 0.1.. Co. 5214Saine vs. same. 5215Powers vs. same. 4521Walcott vs. same. 4522Williams vs. same. 2633Dunn vs. Craven. 503Thaxter vs. Foster. Highest number in order. 8219. sEcOND sEssiosvseersos. a. 3150Borolski vs. West End B. 3158Sjoberg vs. Mudge. 3141Perkins vs. Andrews. 1262 Harman vs. Robinson. 3268Davis vs. Dorey. 3334Ham vs. Hennessy. 2453Acme S. M. Co. vs. Peach. 2951Husted vs. Cunningham. 600Perkins vs. Burton S. C. Co. 13138Norton vs. West Lud 3050Hallock vs. Tirrell. 3243Brown vs. Aldrich. 2945Fahey vs. Fitch. IL 3255-9ame vs. same. 1548-11.ulberg vs. O'Donnell. Highest number in order. 3337. THIRD IlESSIONBistior. J. 4972Marden vs. Bost. & Alb. R. 4852bilverstone vs. Stiversintle. 6461Good vs. Boston. 5465False vs. Sanborn. 4211Hartnett vs. Ounsenheiser. 7458T11110am vs. Clarke. 4877Farber vs. Child. 5152Appleton vs. Linehan. 4950French vs. Come. 5010Boyd vs. Rand. 5031,-Plchard vs. Bryant. 5316Hoyt vs. Reynolds. 3348Otis vs. Lewis. - 4548Littledeld vs. Glover. 8118-1nori vs. Gray. 4843-11effernan vs. Conant. 5312Davis vs. Davis. 6757Sutherland VII. Martin. 6790Dyer vs. Goodall. 5821-510rimunt vs. Marcus. 6832tirenuan vs. Gallagher. End of October list in order. FOURTH 5)18310NFEBSILVDEZT 8280Howe vs. Dudley. 2976Madison vs. West End R. 5573Turner vs. Fitchburg .55944Flanagan vs. Saville. 3470O'Lear7 vs. Robbins. 2188Baker vs., Walker. 3299Donovan vs. Ole Col. R. 3599-11Ing vs. Mum 3391Denton vs. Hallett 2134Baker vs. Walker. 3696Haniey vs. West End R. 3788Hardy vs. Wadsworth. 3384Connolly vs. Smith. 3480Clanberg vs. Besigen. 3d2Connell y vs. Jones. 3300Moran vs. Daus. 3769Wyckoff vs. Evans. 3770Dwyer vs. same. 3771brand vs. West End R. 3773Peirce vs. Platsted. 3785risue vs. N. Ir. a N. E. R. Highest number in order. 8785. October list. Barn at Marblehead Burned. MARBLEHILAD. Mass.. Feb. 25.An earn; from box 13 last evening was for a fire on Village at. A barn owned by the T. T. Paine estate was totally ciestroyed. Loss about 3400; insured for 11300. WIN BY BOILED EGGS. They May Save the Metropolitan's License. , Whiskey and Beer with Fatah !tn.& Go on Sunday. Pacts for Waiters and More Pacts for Hotel Proprietors. The first case called before the boala of police this forenoon was that of Capt. Henri F. Dawson vs. John F. McKsy the proprietors of the Metropolitan Hotel. who are charged with violating the conditions of their liquor license by aeihnix liquor without food on a recent Sunday. The proprietors of the hotel were repro. sented by counsel. Lawyer Charles W. Bartlett - Their delenee was a general denial. The first witnesses were Patrolmen Al. Douglas of division 1 and John Kelley of division 13. 'they testified that on the night in question they bought two drinks. one of which was a glass of whiskey and the other a glass of beer. The liquor. they claini.was served without food. Capt. Dawson then took the stand and testified as to the character of the house. Officer Dailey. on whose route the house is situated, also testified. The first.witness for the defence was the waiter who served the drinks. lie testified that he served the liquor. but claimed that despite the fact that the officers asserted they did not wish for food. be served them a couple of bard boiled eggs. The head waiter of the house testified in the same strain. The next witness was James McGrath. a salesman at 75 Federal et. and who resides at 138 Chandler at. Ile testified that he was a disinterested party. Was a witness of the affair and thought it well to see fair play. On the night in question be was sitting at an adjoining table and saw the liquor served. but he claimed it was two glasses of lager instead of one whissey and the other of beer. Ile stoutly affirmed that the boiled ergs were served. Of this he was positive. Mr. McKay the active proprietor of the hotel. next took the stand. Ile stated that he was not present at the time. All of his waiters are under instructions not to servo liquor without food. and that any violation ot this rule warrants their immediate dismissal. In corroboration of this statement . he produced a card.which is posted throughout the hotel, and of which the following is a copy: Wallets are positively forbidden to serve patrons who order liquor before ordering food. or patrons who order food simply to obtain liquor. bona ads food orders must be given by each guest. waiter disobeying tbe above. or drinking while on duty. will be instantly discharged. (Signed) Joss licKar Proprietor. He admitted that liquor was sold after hours. but claimed that his trade was such that he bad to. However. fool was supposed to be furnished at the same time. In summing up the case. Lawyer Bartlett stated that as this is the hest complaint before the board in the 10 years that )1r. McKay has had charge of the hotel. it should he taken into conideration. lie claimed that the Quincy house was a worse Place 1)7 far than the Metropolitan Hotel after 11 o'clock. The hearing was then closed. No decision was reached. Theft Found Rim Out. Frank G. Smith. who was arrested by a police inspector last evening for being a fugitive from justice. started for New York on the 11 o'clock train this forenoon. in the custody of Detective Sergeant Kusk of New York. He is wanted in that city for the felonioue larceny of $31.100 from Berry Brothers of 252 Pearl et- where be was employed as clerk. lIie alleged larceny is said to hare occurred on Feb. V of the pre4ent year. Since that tune be has been living ou Chestnut st.. Charlestown. - Emergency Hospital Notes. The following cases have been treated at the Emergency Hospital today: 3olts. Hannan Fitts. cut in forehead necessitating the taking of two stitches. caused by falling ice from building: George O'Douald. 107 B et. south Boston. badly gashed finger and thumb of right bawl. caused by falling on a piece of broken bot, tie. Hammered Ma Nose. George WI 'hams. aged 39. was arrested by the police of division I for assault and battery upon James Parks at Na 5 Marshall St. - It is alleged that Williams struck Parks a violent blow upon the nobs with a hammer, causing that organ to bleed. Watch and Money Gone. Mn. Oliver Webster of 220 Westville at.. Dorchester. reported to the police today that yesterday afternoon her residence was entered by means of an unfastened doors and a bunting case Waltham watch. Champion make. and a pocketbook containing a small sum of money. postage stamp s. etc., were stolen. ' s Man in the Way. Frederict Murray. 49 years old. was wrested by the police of division 2 today for obstructing a West End car on Charlestown it. last Friday., - Sweet. Were Realm While engaged in loading. a team with sugar at Constitution wharf this forenoon. John Raycroft. 40 years old. of 356 21 at. South Boston. was injured on the left leg BY a bag of sugar falling on him. He was taken to station 8, and afterwards sent to his home. ridge Keys Made a Way. The room of Thomas D. Perry. Hotel Chester. 545 Shawmut ay.. was entered by means of false keys yesterday and articles to the value of $25 were taken,, Father O'Donnell'. Illness. Rev. Michael.l. O'Donnell of St. Vincent's church. South Boston. passed a bad night at his home. 267 Weot 3d et. South Boston. where he is still-stink from pneumonia. The chances of Us recovery are said to be slim. SEVEN VILLA PLOTS SOLD. $95,000 Worth of Newport an Di,. posed of at Auction. - The long-looked-for auction sale of building lots owned by the Newport Laud Trust occurred today in room 203 Exchange budding. It was, however. a great disappointment to the trustees as well as shareholders ill the company. Benjamin Kimball. Julien T. Davies. Col. William Jay. the three trustees. were all present, as were also a Large number of the shareholders. Several people. resident1W Newport. were also present. Among the prominent real estate men present were nouced Parkman Blake William H. Horton. vieux. c: Hodges and J. H. Kendall. Holbrook S.-. Fox of this city were the stenobis auctioneers, but Wilson H. Black-wed of New York was imported to conduct the sale. Although 264 "villa plots." as the catalogue termed them. were tiered for sale, it was impossible to sell but seven. in the first place there was a feeling prey. lent to the elect that the trustees had Placed the upset figure consider. ably too high. and this especiallv so, when it is taken into considerauon. how badly the trivit requires funds. Of the seven lots sold none brought over the upset price. Mr. J. B. Kendall was the larvest purchaser. He paid 2o cents per foot for lot 44. which has an elevation from the sea of 24 feet. and an area of 405i feet. Thts was a corner lot at the junction of Newport ay. and Aquulneck ay. He also bought lots 125 and 124. comer Newport and 1,11ery ave.. paving 16 cents per foot. The former contains 7750 and the latter 74o0 'vinare feet. James N. Deblois also bid in lot 131 for 1 Cents Per-footAlexander S. Porter paid 40 cents for lot 246 at the junction of Eaatern and Wolcott avg. Mr. Porter also purchased lots 260 and 261. two of the only six lots which the trust has facing on the water front. The sgzregate of lots sold amounted to nearly So43.090. The sale. it was announced. would be kept open until March 25. Grrrs! Gift! (Mu! 100 premiums to select from. Use Savena and get premiums, ITIE GLOBE EH'RAT1 O'CL001 Fa Other Erer2:z News Ses First all Fifth Pagas. A GREAT DEPOT. B. kJ Planning 16 Build 011 Exeter Street Ell Structure to RECEITC t12 Clii El ?assail Er Rajas. The Ohl House May be Kept for Suburban Service. Plan Includes Also Plossibility of Enormous HoteL Depot Consolidation is Made to Look Dreamy. Bolton architects are preparing plans for a great peep-niter station vim Exeter st, toe the Boston & Albany railroad. It will accommodate 13 tracks and Ite facade will extend the whole length of Exeter IL.. between Boylston st and Huntington ay. The company Lea long owned this land. The present passenger elation on Knee. Land it. will no doubt le retained and need. Probably. for suburban train ferrite Ile xpre4a service and some of the fre4lit busintli now done on beach an4 Enteland ILL will alto, no doubt. conuna to be done theta Ile new station. if built . trill be tbe principal pasitenger station of ine.reed. and els 'sprees and Pima local trains 1I erns an-I depart there-The new structure will extend far down Boylston st. he tract of laud Lam sufficient length (width al4o taken into rm. sideration) to allow of a structure of ranch !creator 'Puglia than the Providence depose Lich ii onesixth of a mile lent. The coat will be a million dollars or nave. Another prorct tbe Alniusy people ars said to hare in view Is this: Lenz Late they wanted to buy the greet Mechanic, building and these ref-Kt an enormous Lomb something bbe the (-berms Croat hostelries in Loudon. 1 hey have inven up the itro;ect of buying the great structure: but it it sail that they win rivet an enormous hotel in this sicmity.anywav. whether tt Is on the Mechanic's building site or not. LEADERS MAKE A COMPACT. .11iMMIIMMP . The Notwines and Lhe Ileceaterhood of Kew tale to Unite. SAX FILIIINCISCO. rex Cyrus Teed. the leader of the Koresciseits. be claims to be the coming messiah. and litho has recently gained DAZIODAI notoriety 14 his attempt on the hoarder' millions of the community at Economy. Penn.. has icatiel fortes with 1 hoinas haws of the brotherhood of New Liie. se boost Leol, quarters are in Sonoma county. tavforti vs-Harris bail recently gained titienviabie nceortety by the e I priStialel of his ideating, watt Lawrence (P.:pliant. and by I' tions made by 31is4 Airtre Chesil:4er of boon. who charges tom a stli grossly ins. Moral practices lee& when be wita twee recently. visited Harris. and it us sitid they formed a (Ems-pact for the ania:camation of the two sorsa Le each to be invested with equal authority. Teed has a large establishment in Chicage . but hit branch in Nin Eta2t..o K tivrandlimit. and it is thought. since Lts (abuse to get some of his discs pie4 into the I.:curious; ne community, that he has cast shout for a union with Ilarrut I lams is weal'. also. owing to the effect of Cheyeiliera attacks. e loch have bees felt most severely in Entiand. Harris has gathered worldly goods slimmed ei I 25.4o00. Wirr DOESNT WILLIE WORK P Prank Leslie Adds borne New Touches to Her Husband's Portrait. Saw YORK. Feb. 25.The rumor that XrL Frank Leebe was about to seek a divorce from her recehtly Imported bun band. Mr. Willie Wilde. gained currency a week or 10 days ago. Mrs. Leslie was Interviewed by a World reporter at the time. and. while she tyro. nounced the report too absurd for detdal. she acknowledged that there were certain differences between them. and that their modes of life were not at ail similar. She. for mstauce. breath Latin' at 9 a- oh and be at 1.30 p. ui. bile she personalty manages bee puharations h smokes large and expeipav cigsra at the Lotus Club. No sooner did the evil report regarding the domestic unhappiness of the pair reach the other side of the continent than me baa Francisco newspasers led in 13De wan some remarkable stones concentiog thew during their visit to Lb. Pantie coedit as the gnome of the League of Prose Clubs. It is said by these newspapers that Mrs. Leslie told all who would Itstea that idiots wee meatally. popularity and dziancieity her husband's superior. It is alto said that when Mr. Vilde objected to such statements. abs haughtily reptied: believe. Mr. Wilde. met I am being interviewed. It you desire to tie interviewed I presume the geniis:nazi will be gaol to talk to you." A moment later Wilde, it it said. spoke el going to the -late watch" Si the krese Ltub. sad intimated skit he would not return le the hotel maul 3 o'clock in the morning. "Then nue and order another runtn. sir." cried Mrs. Lomita. -I Dia Dot be agraDebtLa by sus Wan on earth at of eko k so the morning," and Mr. Tilde procured another DOW - A World reporter ca;led a Mra Lee:tie List evening at her apanuteato in the tierlacb and asked her stout the late told by the newspapers of the ttoldeu five. "The 12104 of entertain:DC ea this Weave' said lire. LesAie. -I man admit. was ratter Finings. On the Liana of our arras at Mr. Wilde was invited to attend a oteetais of the Prelot Club. Ina ladies of the party are completely ignored. Moo Kent Pond. who shared ttie honors of the DilD with me. and I Isere naturai4 inilictient at the eoparent Lick of Civiligt. 11 the lathe save re. ceptions they asked the men atioseunies the men asked the women end sometimes tier didn't. -titre was Mr. Wi!del who owed his non In in the Lorry entire." to myseit. treveh, brig uader sty batiner sis it are. being alibied to monies from w facts 1 OloO exclude4- lie said he thought toe proceetivg strange one. and. halr:Dg been stetted. I told him I agreed with Lim. In cousequento lie did Sot &need the meeting. As for my claiming say mental Iplperi ority to Mr. V. ide. that is about& le es my equal. nay. my ibueerior. lie 41.16114:I mad 115 001 a sear in 'anion. Sad coati mate Plain hilt Sum here if he wanted to. Why is giooOI I ire&air f &DEKA IT. "Before I rnarnel no unkind word was ever sati of me. I suppose the ellanre is due to the tact that I maimed a fureaner. Peoule eeem to oh:ect to bOt CO) "ler mimed. I rea.ly cannot moo why Le refuses to tati elventare et Ina opportsuittleS sad does not re ta work. -i make every edurt to do what is right. I burry throtigh my work. drive. go to receptions. and am reany pushed to such an extent that I have DOI even time LO dte,a ilk. whet women." Mr. Vilae hint-elf entered the room lei.. urely at Las point.. lie appeared deeply grieved to hear that additional stones of his marital infelicity had reached the Jicers Say for me." he said with a languid sir. "that nothing but happiness re214 In our tt;e hems? LAZATZTTZ Water enres sick Leadactes. .,... VESID) IN 111103 ilL12 Power to kvestigsta Institttioms. Coca Itut,es its 11;:fas 114t trit to frrtft rter tat!. Pntat 1e Veto Mawr" &A to 1,1 Cor-irx from Ma Ertrt 41illowimanmaPoommonnow net 11112 yentotly be to tarestrAmot a Nor Wand by the Inenatata Goebel., It IS Sall at etry Kea watirigas not tortottl the consassi la sot- Lasso to lotoottsy trete itisehossieo teem linsaara, triumvir. sod rose So ssussLa ILzs amp seats OR Mangler steal Ws t. emwbral toot CA) to $ I. waspend Lbw rale tor IL14 trim, durum of Mr. Nonstarter taLL:ne its as Int estairatoortThe csercsee seasons Ise wet loaf-nit as Introttacaucts were w fcmatoot. am a nseruters of Ito coanctl Lit atee karat One the lass meeting. Mos Use tforoses sot absolutely DO en thirwill ta the maw te tnanaresnert of pubbe Ittrarstowau The ratorutstre rower ts trowel aose4 the mayor. Thts sower If firivea the mercy le alma arts el I tot& The suMarity of the sry acumen' by the w cat the Cesserootaak4 boring' and ends. so for ais puSi Itni. tutione are concerned. with Ithe lapre.evw lion of the money noboessery tor thew at) tort With th conduct et Hens atm. to bate tiothing grLta,levet 1 o de. chtxxa WEA.113 TILE EVT:',A MMR,Oda,0 Ex-SenatCT frets Limes. Itraeto I be the O. A. ATentenst. Kea. rob. 2S- Ttek wand encampment ot the A. It. departuant Keisuke. wee Vermeil, omelet es site yesterttar. and whims Soseems tutels arse to make the weloonslos etoocb. Its svise Lonto of es peeled as it &rose is sis hems The 'pommel I apprettated tt veterans. trent the tact thet Its,eele hes toils test woek boos latiletst tasks Les tote and unto tor the era tune sz tonne 'bus ton. r.e.rov. St. John Is Lore soli Aslionsel one of claracteetetin oldnismes. DICILEILING WITLI UNCLE 11411, Stanley Swat Ca Ito Ittegotssucto tut laserststscosal IlLartamea. Ortour 6. Osit- Itals 21.At 3 orassrli tint automat tioortebasoloostwat Stau;lor soatoo the ssesrass4 woman at slo asystott rarle moat at ttos 16:mania et Cossada, lie ats4 Is Liatos4 Ito lisatriss so boast stoat mut teal sa a toot kat ass4catuo opt-to sprat. An attatessIZ tiadoretasse-tta Las tam au vital at sits L. Cassoo4 ttasso rasesortuit tto treat too take 14. Ito tost661ottsson4 44 OAP loottolart est Alahisa. shod f. rata tortscssa arevitoo is tame 64 fasts oat 66: s agotrap-urea:Attu too a:66 Malt twist tot LI 111,v4talleatt tot as Satorassassual ammo wog 14 aratort au 11.0 utosststo tar twit L.. attc-isto4 Li 1114 Caslat ottatas mit tallode tot Me prevoissams olirattroccio at tattat aa4 Itos tcCataza orowisat, out 1.4 astaLL61.4thit azdorsai ty S closa swoons mai itAlAtre mean 144 We gassortsatwe slil Isbeilaatotne Cody-.to gi-143 Ise tii4,1114.1 l 1..t4 uhumb timontl of gibe clit al girts, Lugo oeu It'1,,elt,14. to real prossosts ta Ls, sottsuostso 114,11 &Watt Ofecia.114 114 LAZILLD ron TE1.1.1-V 0 ALLA Cltapta rood a Itararettop to Itivirit. Potaes Mary.. Naar 'roam- Feb. tad., over Ono Looraretatottof al &Ulm. hot.. VI 43eir If.dtauha Moot 412 aral EL air to flat .4 oval Mawr twat d totS tot it ors Ito I so. Cliaatto to 33 Ittarti toiakenaustit oat ittlat L o'or1a4.1 Ms lie bOt & fl a la t ê taNymihat U4a EttaNtarsr I.01 uot u to 1 Er. l'o't tot la a I oath I 2Z. iNaNNI arltAN Lts twitter and too sou-10 at 14o italtiruie a v I to 14. a mists to ot LEAL.", Illotumr, Ur. I. Latta too 4 fiat tootali4 al it tral Wt. Mat Go Lai laronvatars.4 )4r. twang. and st Ira IAN-allow IAN Lai etrralialot! Way aldnit Lite donne Ltdo tool, ed befell that area $J4iL47 dainailltAl I. its ttartionst - OA aNA4 Maar", of at .&L NANN atter Ide resit to; d it. alkory. 1an I Irene taw a tettor dessan 4.24st t.takt to retract turbot be bed as 4. It. so. aturta.ma It and I regielatiadly oral 1,40N actor( arytelea taailv. I rats him ttatz3 tittidettsv MOMS be ee ram s act II. 44 pot t;WIPP Vt. eel lw tors I ta.t Lite at Fib ov- esti stoat 1 twcarst.:&sitql Lan- 1 lag's ta..4 (Lora to to Chaplin dot-boo' to dettal t10 parlati. La:. of IL., oatnadratt JtIs Illuctorr imi vows at t IL ton O intetaioor. 'It to trus,'" lost ta, at sot Lome toop.4 toTaLoir sad aticaorr man im see st itti LIM. be 4 etv,rot ILkos eat 1111411 oft- 1 boy we at lb bovaaa c4 tto akatautt, tol 61,47 told It MI Wee. air 1 taagual out bat to4 I IV" Lb. fLonvaet tints. to or Lkit Ltth tet. Chapin ood katIANT doutttsty Liao &Mos os Ito a-f,- ray. 21AILLNE NEW3. .yh.d -rb surodair gammon. thbralams. ate. rkttaAPCTIMILCIT Giveaways. troloar. (ob000notattr; forma frtto.lookro, ems. ruralise.; Terumeaut. Sedesereed. erserelL 11 Si 1,1 Mel Wee. Si rieree, Ng, was Biwa's. 3 S. Otesomon16 Lasocaouriaa. Ltirsorpolk 34tiv &two wick. Pertemt. liebeeeer Streit Ireilee. ter ittposiot", ma, to $ave tag Itkamerues. C h waftur& sums tazires CletiktuoteLoppy eeel Id senesereremes. ler nelberesA snewher Poona' bur lam eel I. e34it4 ao4 I. b 64,14arma. Tem Cleduramocos. gemamera. rotare. Ziogy ort4 Goa, Car Gc,c4taa, thoorlimuteat4 remit lbsivoresoat. totS taata. IMPORTANT TO SALO On KEEPERS. The Hartist Perr nittnik vans. amt Cleastsim: Attoratus is now ove erh.thtleve et the fatt,;7, 205 Cosatellit St., Poston. Aft rerszcs aft ref:raja invited to set Ile mathiste irs eteratieq, exi hate its working-4 crrt, trplaina ty the JOILV WEAK EYES. sap fr. Trost 4,o ipoommatot41 So Co laP too snit toll 40 11..1.0E-4.40M 111..1 16.1"1111 H Lo,-P4'41 51.e IPO ipoot 4 boo taw 11011 ieet..,,o t Vote.. A.-mom of &es, it-omos 4,,opia,m011 illeallag droop Goss. 1,41,2 pea 1.1:148.0 lobar. root 11011 loso4 oSortlow t000mo ore OE oat. ,r3:. 3cr. maxacres-J:b Itire OPTICAS. SST Wketaspos. slam lisonstowd istoopt. Paolo", et it0 Van Nostrand's P. B. ALE Is az:Iso aettLal, bet a3 fisLut.ga uyLzg Lre-ra 14 BETTER tiat egi fergra al" Irma. wry. a (1111- WV t R.I. IPAL r e 111111-11.1 1 abwo4ely LA- tarl. itAh a. 4

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